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This view was supported by Graeme Ludley, managing director of Select Appointments in Tunbridge Wells, who said: "I am astonished at the number of rubbish CVs I get in from school leavers. They appear to have received no relevant career advice and have no idea of what they should be telling me in terms of their employability."
In addition, no details of those "complex Vuitton Speedy 30 or onerous regulatory requirements" were provided, so we cannot judge whether the opinions given were valid or were merely the result of the business owner's lack of knowledge, expertise or advice. Furthermore, due to the distance in time between the survey and startup dates, those opinions would also be subject to memory distortions.
Your article stated that "respondents struggled with red tape". In fact, the figures referred to in the survey's topline results were the impact of "complex or onerous regulatory requirements" ON STARTUP ONLY, that is: significant 12%, some 35%, none 34%, not applicable 18%.
Is it seriously being suggested by the FSB and the Courier newspaper that businesses should be allowed to be run without being legally constituted, with no tax, NI and VAT records, no audited accounting records, no employee records or contracts, no health safety requirements, no data protection procedures, no specialist registrations, no export permissions, no insurance, etc, etc? These things are all necessary to protect owners, customers, employees, other UK citizens and our country itself. Or, perhaps, we should just allow 'rogue trading' and 'black economy' businesses to operate, virtually unfettered? Surely, if business owners can't deal with the relevant 'paperwork', and seek help and advice on it, then should they be in business in the first place, for their own and others' sake?
"I am a great supporter of the Government's apprenticeship incentives because they make it very cheap for the employer to take someone on, but also provide any youngster with vocational experience."
I wish to question the seemingly loose and biased reporting contained in its last paragraph and the apparently statistically almost meaningless details contained in the relevant parts of the FSB's October survey.
I also feel that the FSB, as a self proclaimed 'professional' organisation, needs to seriously question the true value of its surveys, when at least some of the questions being posed appear, on the face of it, to be leading respondents to provide completely unsubstantiated and perhaps misleading answers. More question and statistical rigour is obviously required, before results can be taken seriously.
Mr Ludley cited a recent experience when 12 school leavers were entered for a multiple job opportunity in London that required no specific qualifications.
"Of those six, three were given jobs, but one of those didn't bother to show up for work on day one."
"We know that it is much easier to find a second or third job once you have been employed, even if it was in the wrong job.
I believe the above clearly shows the current trend of distorted media reporting, whereby unsupported and unquestioned sweeping statements are often made merely to promulgate the political or partial views of the source, reporter, editor or newspaper owner.
The chairman of the All Party Parliamentary Small Business Group, Conservative MP Brian Binley, placed part of the Lv Laptop Bag For Men
"It is a 'buyer's market' for employers who will often go for the safe option by choosing the weak candidate with experience rather than the strong candidate with none.
However, I would greatly welcome contrary views, from the FSB itself and small businessmen, plus actual details and examples of unnecessary or too complex official paperwork, ie what, when, how, where, who and why, to back up the implications of ongoing excessive and over complex "red tape", made in the last paragraph of this particular article. And to the editor, I would ask why the true survey basis of the small business respondents' "struggles with red tape" was not properly explained to readers?
"All of them were called for interview, but only six showed up for the appointment," he said.
The issues raised by FSB's survey, which revealed respondents struggled with red tape and gaining access to finance, will be reviewed by a new FSB/APPSBG inquiry into entrepreneurship involving Iain Duncan Smith, Secretary of State for Work and Pensions.
not, be valid. How does the FSB ascertain Louis Vuitton Evidence Sunglasses Replica
The findings appear to be consistent with the fact that, while the Office for National Statistics calculates there are 464,000 job vacancies in the UK, unemployment across the country is still rising.
He added "In defence of school leavers, employers are invariably looking for candidates with relevant experience.
This is particularly noticeable when the bland terms "red tape" and "bureaucracy" are almost daily churned out, without detailed explanation, to wrongly create and support the view that businesses are fettered by governmental restrictions, of one kind or another, deflecting or preventing them from carrying out their business or employing additional staff. Perhaps, in reality, it is evidence of lazy, incompetent, poorly equiped or ill educated business owners, managements and staff?
Firms struggle to find staff with right skills
Furthermore those startups occured as follows: pre 1980 11%, 1980's 15%, 1990 to 1994 11%,1995 to 1999 15%, 2000 to 2004 23%, 2005 to 2009 21%, 2010 to 2011 4%.
blame on "the poor performance of our primary and secondary schools, especially with regard to literacy and numeracy".
Firstly, it must also be stressed that these are 'opinions' only, which may, or may Louis Vuitton Bags White Price
THE figures may show there is an unemployment crisis, but a survey by the Federation of Small Businesses shows 27 per cent of the companies that took part were experiencing difficulties in identifying candidates with suitable skills and experience to fill vacancies.
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